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The sequel to the massive blockbuster The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo and based on the novels of Stieg Larsson comes The Girl who Played with Fire.

We once again delve into the world of Lisbeth Salander (Noomi Rapace) and journalist Mikael Blomkvist (Michael Nyqvist) as they take on a billion dollar sex trafficking operation.

Freshly out of prison Blomkvist makes good use of his time and attempts to take down this operation, but when two of his researchers are murdered he realises something is going on, and soon finds that Salander is the main suspect for the murders.

Blomkvist, not content with the fact that Salander committed these murders goes on a mission to find her and uncover the truth.

Noomi Rapace As Lisbeth Salander Aiming A Gun

Michael Nyqvist As Journalist Mikael Blomkvist

Close Up Of Lisbeth Salander With Writing From A Computer Screen Reflected Across Her Eyes

Certificate:
15
Actor:
Noomi Rapace, Michael Nyqvist, Lena Endre, Jörgen Berthage, Sofia Ledarp, Georgi Staykov, Tanja Lorentzon, Micke Spreitz, Peter Andersson
Director:
Daniel Alfredson
Region:
2
Aspect Ratio:
16:9 Anamorphic Wide Screen
Number of Discs:
1
Main Language:
English
studio:
Momentum Pictures
Theatrical Release Year:
2009
Series:
The Girl

The Girl Who Played With Fire

DVD
4.22 Stars 9 Reviews
GBP 5.99

RRP: £17.99

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The sequel to the massive blockbuster The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo and based on the novels of Stieg Larsson comes The Girl who Played with Fire.

We once again delve into the world of Lisbeth Salander (Noomi Rapace) and journalist Mikael Blomkvist (Michael Nyqvist) as they take on a billion dollar sex trafficking operation.

Freshly out of prison Blomkvist makes good use of his time and attempts to take down this operation, but when two of his researchers are murdered he realises something is going on, and soon finds that Salander is the main suspect for the murders.

Blomkvist, not content with the fact that Salander committed these murders goes on a mission to find her and uncover the truth.

Noomi Rapace As Lisbeth Salander Aiming A Gun

Michael Nyqvist As Journalist Mikael Blomkvist

Close Up Of Lisbeth Salander With Writing From A Computer Screen Reflected Across Her Eyes

Certificate:
15
Actor:
Noomi Rapace, Michael Nyqvist, Lena Endre, Jörgen Berthage, Sofia Ledarp, Georgi Staykov, Tanja Lorentzon, Micke Spreitz, Peter Andersson
Director:
Daniel Alfredson
Region:
2
Aspect Ratio:
16:9 Anamorphic Wide Screen
Number of Discs:
1
Main Language:
English
studio:
Momentum Pictures
Theatrical Release Year:
2009
Series:
The Girl

Customer Reviews

4.22
Stars

9 Reviews

5 Stars 3
4 Stars 5
3 Stars 1
2 Stars 0
1 Stars 0

Top Customer Reviews

Customer reviews are independent and do not represent the views of Zavvi.

The Girl Who Played With Fire

Absolutely Fantastic!!! This is the second part to the Trilogy and I loved all 3. The only thing to be aware of is they are all strictly rated 18 and in all 3 you do see bad sexual abuse, its just something to be aware of, it doesn't spoil the story but you see a lot! I would still recommend all of them.

Girl who played with fire

Having read all three books I was absolutely amazed and pleased to not only find that the films closely follow the content of the books, but the dubbing is very good too. Noomi Repace is just as I saw Lisbeth Salander was in my mind's eye when reading all three books - Absolutely riveting and superb all round.

The Girl Who Played With Fire

excellent film,suitable for all,highly recommended

The Girl Who Played With Fire

Fast paced and exciting i really enjoyed this thriller. The main character goes on the run after being wrongly accused of three murders while investigating a sex trafficking ring. Well cast and brilliantly written i enjoyed this just as much as the book.

the girl who played with fire

With each passing film it becomes apparent that Stieg Larsson’s novels (which these movies are based upon) are a damnation of his country’s institutions and leaders, sticking it to the man even further by having those on the outer fringe portrayed as heroes, with Lisbeth as much an anti-authority symbol as she is an intriguing character, whose borderline sociopathic actions makes her an equally perplexing and frustrating character to watch. As expected, Rapace goes beyond the call of duty, taking on the gratuitous sex and violence which are now as much a part of the character as is the tattoo on her back. Nyqvist provides solid support, yet it is Lisbeth that fuels the fire in these movies. Sure, ...Fire falls for many of the same trapping that made its predecessor a bore. Why they insist on having their villain reveal his dastardly motives in the last act is still a mystery. Yet as far as expectations are concerned, The Girl Who Played With Fire finally shows us just what the hub-bub is all about. Barely

The Girl Who Played with Fire

Action packed film - gripping from the start. Superb acting especially by the leading characters. Not quite as intense or with as many "red herrings" as The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo but still well worth watching. Looking forward to the final part of the trilogy.

The girl who played with fire

This makes an interesting read, with a writers different aspect on a murder. It takes a while to get to grips with the unusual names but well worth it as it makes gripping reading and doesn't sensationalise the graphic story lines. A good read for both male and female readers alike.

A race to clear her name

Master hacker Lisbeth is haunted by ghosts from her past when she wakes from a nightmare concerning the abuse she suffered at the hands of solicitor Bjurman, her guardian from the first film. After breaking into his email she discovers that he has arranged removal of the tattoo she gave him as punishment for his vile acts. Threatening him with his own gun, she tells him he is to leave the tattoo alone and continue filing reports confirming her good behaviour. Meanwhile Blomkvist is involved with a fresh undercover investigation for Millennium magazine. A young man and his girlfriend working with Blomkvist have uncovered evidence of human trafficking and some high-level officials are implicated. When the couple are murdered there is no shortage of suspects, the plot thickens when the monster Bjurman is found dead and Lisbeth finds herself the prime suspect for all three murders. This quickly develops in into a film thick with intrigue and suspense. Instead of having Blomkvist and Lisbeth working together, the two are separated and independently working to clear her name. Their methods are very different with Lisbeth getting involved in physical altercations while Blomkvist applies the proverbial thumbscrews as he gathers information though interviews. We learn more about Lisbeth's back-story and understand why she needed to report to a guardian in the first place, she is an intriguing and misunderstood character, her tough exterior rarely breaks but when it does there's a sense that she is as fragile as anyone else. Although this is the second part of a trilogy, you can enjoy this as a standalone film. However, if you're familiar with the books or have watched the first film, then knowing the personal history between B and L adds an extra dimension and brings the characters to life more. The Girl Who Played With Fire is a wider scoping film with a less tight storyline, at times it stretches belief but the downplayed style prevents it from being implausible. In a nutshell: Can be watched on its own but better enjoyed after seeing the first film, an investigative thriller which perhaps isn't as neat a plot as the first one, but still compelling to the very end and feels like a natural progression for the characters.

The Girl Who Played With Fire

This was the first film in this trilogy i have seen and to be honest i really enjoyed it. Set in sweden with actors you may not have seen before, it takes you on a thrilling journey from start to finish. The leading charactor heads out in search of the mystery behind a series of murders and attempts on her life. This film is different from your average thriller,maybe the swedish give us something were not used to? Strongly recommend

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